ICD-9 Diagnosis Code 709.09

Other dyschromia

Diagnosis Code 709.09

ICD-9: 709.09
Short Description: Other dyschromia
Long Description: Other dyschromia
This is the 2014 version of the ICD-9-CM diagnosis code 709.09

Code Classification
  • Diseases of the skin and subcutaneous tissue (680–709)
    • Other diseases of skin and subcutaneous tissue (700-709)
      • 709 Other disorders of skin and subcutaneous tissue

Information for Medical Professionals

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The ICD-10 and ICD-9 GEMs are used to facilitate linking between the diagnosis codes in ICD-9-CM and the new ICD-10-CM code set. The GEMs are the raw material from which providers, health information vendors and payers can derive specific applied mappings to meet their needs.

  • Accidental and/or traumatic tattoo
  • Achromia of skin
  • Acquired hypermelanotic disorder
  • Acquired hypomelanosis of uncertain etiology
  • Acquired poikiloderma
  • Acromelanosis
  • Addisonian pigmentation of palms
  • Amateur decorative tattoo of skin
  • Arsenic-induced skin pigmentation
  • Atrial myxoma with lentigines
  • Axillary freckling due to neurofibromatosis
  • Bilirubin pigmentation of oral mucosa
  • Breast depigmented
  • Breast hypopigmented
  • Buccal pigmentation due to Addison's disease
  • Café au lait spot
  • Café-au-lait spots and ring chromosome 11
  • Centrofacial lentiginosis syndrome
  • Chemically-induced hypomelanosis
  • Chloasma
  • Chloasma bronzinum
  • Chloasma cachecticorum
  • Chloasma caloricum
  • Chloasma hepaticum
  • Chloasma toxicum
  • Chloasma traumaticum
  • Chlorpromazine pigmentation
  • Circumscribed acquired hypermelanosis
  • Circumscribed hypermelanosis
  • Circumscribed hypomelanosis
  • Collier's stripes
  • Congenital/hereditary hypermelanotic disorder
  • Congenital/hereditary lentiginosis
  • Crystal violet tattoo
  • Decorative tattoo of skin
  • Drug-induced hypermelanosis
  • Drug-induced melasma
  • Drug-induced pigmentation
  • Ephelides
  • Ephelis
  • Eruptive lentiginosis
  • Familial multiple café-au-lait macules without neurofibromatosis
  • Generalized acquired lentiginosis
  • Generalized lentiginosis
  • Genital lentiginosis
  • Halo nevus
  • Hemosiderin pigmentation of skin
  • Hereditary diffuse melanosis
  • Hereditary reticulate melanosis
  • Hereditary sclerosing poikiloderma
  • Hereditary sclerosing poikiloderma of Weary
  • Hypermelanosis due to acromegaly
  • Hypermelanosis due to adrenocorticotropic hormone/melanocyte stimulating hormone-secreting tumor
  • Hypermelanosis due to connective tissue disorder
  • Hypermelanosis due to cryotherapy
  • Hypermelanosis due to Cushing syndrome
  • Hypermelanosis due to endocrine disorder
  • Hypermelanosis due to Hodgkin's disease
  • Hypermelanosis due to hormonal factor
  • Hypermelanosis due to hyperthyroidism
  • Hypermelanosis due to malignant adrenocorticotropic hormone/melanocyte stimulating hormone-secreting tumor
  • Hypermelanosis due to neoplasia
  • Hypermelanosis due to nervous system disorder
  • Hypermelanosis due to nutritional disorder
  • Hypermelanosis due to pheochromocytoma
  • Hypermelanosis due to photodynamic agent
  • Hypermelanosis due to phytophotodermatitis
  • Hypermelanosis following phototherapy for neonatal jaundice
  • Hypermelanosis of the eyelids due to hyperthyroidism
  • Hypermelanosis of undetermined etiology
  • Hyperpigmentation of skin
  • Hypomelanosis due to cryotherapy
  • Hypomelanosis due to scarring
  • Hypomelanosis surrounding malignant melanoma
  • Iatrogenic tattoo
  • Idiopathic chloasma
  • Idiopathic guttate hypomelanosis
  • Inherited cutaneous hyperpigmentation
  • Iron pigmentation of oral mucosa
  • Iron salt tattoo
  • Labial lentigo
  • Lentiginosis due to psoralen and long-wave ultraviolet radiation therapy
  • Lentigo
  • Lentigo - freckle
  • Lentigo simplex
  • Leukoderma estivale
  • Local exogenous pigmentation of oral soft tissue
  • Lupus erythematosus-associated hypermelanosis
  • Lupus erythematosus-associated poikiloderma
  • Melanin pigmentation of oral mucosa
  • Melanoderma
  • Melanoderma cachecticorum
  • Melanodermatitis toxica lichenoides
  • Melanosis
  • Melanosis of vulva
  • Mercury pigmentation of skin
  • Mucosal lentiginosis
  • Multiple café-au-lait macules due to neurofibromatosis
  • Multiple lentigines syndrome
  • Neurofibromatosis type 1-like syndrome
  • Nevoid acquired lentiginosis
  • Nevoid lentiginosis
  • Nevus anemicus
  • Occupational tattoo
  • Oral melanocytic macule
  • Oral pigmentary incontinence
  • Parasitic melanoderma
  • Penile hypermelanosis
  • Periorbital hypermelanosis
  • Phylloid hypomelanosis
  • Pigmentary incontinence
  • Pigmentation
  • Pigmentation due to bismuth
  • Pigmented peribuccal erythrosis of Brocq
  • Pinna depigmented
  • Pinna hypopigmented
  • Poikiloderma
  • Poikiloderma due to cold injury
  • Poikiloderma due to connective tissue disease
  • Poikiloderma due to heat of infra-red radiation
  • Poikiloderma due to lichen planus
  • Poikiloderma due to photodynamic agent
  • Poikiloderma of Civatte
  • Poikilodermatous mycosis fungoides
  • Port-wine stain with oculocutaneous melanosis
  • Post-infective hypomelanosis
  • Postinflammatory skin pigmentation change
  • Presence of xanthochromia
  • Professional decorative tattoo of skin
  • Progressive pigmentary dermatosis
  • Progressive pigmentary dermatosis of Schamberg
  • Reticulate acropigmentation of Kitamura
  • Riehl's melanosis
  • Scleroderma-associated hypermelanosis
  • Scleroderma-associated poikiloderma
  • Senile lentigo
  • Senile melanoderma
  • Skin pigmentation due to hemosiderosis
  • Solar lentiginosis
  • Staining of skin
  • Symmetrical progressive leucopathy
  • Symptomatic chloasma
  • Systemic exogenous pigmentation of oral mucosa
  • Tattoo of skin
  • Unilateral acquired lentiginosis
  • Unilateral lentiginosis
  • Universal acquired melanosis
  • Vulvovaginal hypermelanosis
  • Yellow skin

Index of Diseases and Injuries
References found for the code 709.09 in the Index of Diseases and Injuries:

Information for Patients

Skin Pigmentation Disorders

Also called: Hyperpigmentation, Hypopigmentation

Pigmentation means coloring. Skin pigmentation disorders affect the color of your skin. Your skin gets its color from a pigment called melanin. Special cells in the skin make melanin. When these cells become damaged or unhealthy, it affects melanin production. Some pigmentation disorders affect just patches of skin. Others affect your entire body.

If your body makes too much melanin, your skin gets darker. Pregnancy, Addison's disease, and sun exposure all can make your skin darker. If your body makes too little melanin, your skin gets lighter. Vitiligo is a condition that causes patches of light skin. Albinism is a genetic condition affecting a person's skin. A person with albinism may have no color, lighter than normal skin color, or patchy missing skin color. Infections, blisters and burns can also cause lighter skin.

  • Acanthosis nigricans
  • Albinism
  • Incontinentia pigmenti
  • Incontinentia pigmenti achromians
  • Liver spots
  • Melasma
  • Skin - abnormally dark or light
  • Skin color - patchy
  • Urticaria pigmentosa

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